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Vol. 41 

Published by 


Long Beach, Mississippi 

JULY. 1967 

"T A M M Y" 

No. 3 


Editor-in-Chief Carole Cole 

Assistant Editor Bronwyn Bowen 

Art Editor Linda Turner 

Staff Members Donna Dickenson, Gale Harrelson, 

Sara Jones, Becky Brown, Rosemary 

Hogan, Ruth Hudson and Martha 


Alumnae Editor Mrs. Amelia S. Lumpkin 

Eacidty Advisors Mrs. Lumpkin and 

Mrs. Harriett Smith 


Surprises are great, especially 
when missing class is involved! 
Such was the case Friday, May 5, 
when it was announced at an 
"emergency" meeting of the entire 
school that classes would be sus- 
pended for the rest oi: the day for 
an unscheduled outing at Hack. 
Sponsored by the Student Govern- 
ment and received with hoops and 
hollers, the day turned out to be 
one of the most successful excur- 
sions of the year. The unexpected- 
ness, together with the remoteness 
of Huck, provided needed release 
from the tension of those last weeks 
of the semester. Good food, boat 
rides, long walks, quiet, softball, 
e\en fantastic human pyramids, 
and for many, sleep — provided 
cNcryone with a great time (and 
for some, lots of exercise and free 
rides as one of the buses broke 
down — surprise!) 

7(*^e ^ficcci^Cc 

On May 4 and 5, the Jet Maskers dren of the Salem area: Susanna 

of Gulf Park presented "The Cru- 
cible." An atmosphere of witchery 
haunted the auditorium, as the 
curtain was opened on the strange- 
ly ill Betty Paris, played by Sheryl 
Fillingim. Completely puzzled by 
her sudden illness was her father. 

Wallcott (Noel Rae Coward), 
Mercy Lewis (Mary McGinnis), 
and Mary Warren (Peggy Young). 
It was through the pretention of 
these children that many innocent 
people were sentenced to death. 
Other members of the cast were: 

Reverend Paris, portrayed by David Isabel von Wachter and Mike Rich 
Kidley. Tituba, played by Mary 
Lee LaCour, their faithful Negro 
maid, was the first to confess com- 
municating with the devil. Rev- 
erend Paris' niece, Abigail Wil- 
liams, played by Carol Daniels, the Court Clerk; Tommy Meek as 
adds a bit of spice to the story Deputy-Governor Danforth; and 
through her love for the hero, John Jenny Losh as Sara Good, one of 
Proctor, portrayed by James Gard- the women accused of witchery, 

as Mr. and Mrs. Putnam; Ann 
Burke and Wayne Shaver as a 
very old Christian couple, Rebecca 
and Frances Nurse; Meime Metz- 
lan as Giles Cory; Toby Gold as 

ner. Yet, John Proctor faithfully 
keeps his wife Elizabeth, played by 
Rosemary Hogan. Led astray by 
y\bigail Williams were several chil- 

Directed by Miss Helen Picking, 
with Mr. Anderson's set design 
and technical supervision, the play 
was a tremendous success. 


Commencement, 1967 

Commencement Exercises 

At eight o'clock in the evening hee Memcjrial Cup for Scholarship 
on May 28, 1967, Commencement ^vas Miss Betsy Lang. Miss Mari- 

Exercises were held on the lawn of 1 t 1 • 1 j u c 

. lyn Lee claimed second honors tor 

Lloyd Hall. 'Seniors dressed in . 

1 • n I • • ■' T^i,- ^„^^ academic achievement over the 

white walked in pairs. 1 nis state- 
ment perfectly describes the Senior two-year period. Third and fourth 
Class on many occasions — even honors went to Misses Ann Macon 
this last — Commencement. A ^i'""^! Bronwyn Bowen and honor- 
procession of eighty-five seniors ^^We mention to Miss Harriet Schu- 
dressed in long white linen A- 
line dresses, carrying the tradition- 
al red roses, marched, taking their 
places on the stage. The invocation 
was given by the Reverend Fred 


The Baccalaureate Service was 
held Sunday morning. May 28, in 
the auditorium of Hardy Hall. 
Seniors made their entrance sing- 
ing the processional hymn, "God 
of Our Fathers." The invocation 
was given by President William T. 
Sadler after which Miss Livi Mul- 

macher. Members of the Junior 
Class earning top honors were rec- 
ognized with scholarships to apply len sang "Hallelujah." Delivering 
toward their continued work at the Baccalaureate message was The 
Gulf Park. Mrs. Alice Hyde Smith Reverend Durrie B. Hardin, Rec- 
W. Newman, Pastor of St. Mat- received first honors; Miss Cathy tor of the Trinity Episcopal Church 
thew Evangelical Lutheran Church Chance Harvey, second; Miss Eliz- m Pass Christian. With the sing- 
in Gulfport. President William T. ^ibeth Eleanor Fling, third; and 
Sadler introduced the speaker. Dr. M'^s Lee Ann Caldwell, fourth. 
Benjamin Barnes Graves, President The program was concluded with 
of Millsaps College. Following this the presentation (jf the Junior Col- 
inspirational address. President Sad- lege Diplomas, Special Diplomas, for a final serenade, 
ler presented the Honor Awards. and Special Certificates by Dean Following the morning service, a 

Receiving first honors for the grad- Robert L. Johnson and President buffet luncheon was served for 
uating class and the Kate Wether- Sadler. students, parents, and guests. 

Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, President of Millsaps College, Delivering the Commencement Address 

ing of the recessional, "Holy, Holy, 
Holy," the seniors descended the 
steps from the stage and filed from 
the auditorium to their fountain 

i :' f^^ ^' ^] 

^^-K- » ^ 



Class Day 

Class Day, a traditional part of 
the Commencement Weekend, was 
held under Friendship Oak on 
Saturday, May 27. For many jun- 
iors, the day began early as many 
went to Huckleberry Hill to gather 
gardenias and magnolias for the 
morning ceremony. As the music 
began, the Junior Class led the 
Class Day procession — each jun- 
ior, with a gardenia on her wrist, 
carrying a portion of the Magnolia 
Chain of Friendship. Seniors, at- 
tired in white dresses, walked 
down this aisle of friendship and 
ascended Friendship Oak for a last 
time as a class. 

The Vice President of the Senior 
Class, Miss Anne Kinney, pre- 
sented Friendship Oak to Miss 
Debbie Culloden, Vice President of 
the Junior Class, as a token of 
friendship, and extended an invi- 
tation to the juniors to ascend the 
platform as the Seniors of '67 de- 

Miss Jane Friday, President of 
the Senior Class, placed the Sen- 
ior Robe around the shoulders of 
Miss Candy McDowell, Junior 
Class President, who accepted the 
challenge of responsible leadership 
for the class of '68. 

Miss Jane Friday presented to 
President Sadler a check for three 
hundred dollars to be used for lit- 
erary additions to Gulf Park's Li- 
brary, given in memory of Miss 
Ruth Schreiber and Dr. Richard G. 
Cox. Also, as part of the farewell 

gift, the Senior Class redecorated 
Senior Smoker. 

Class songs, the Cjulf Park Alma 
Mater and free-flowing tears char- 
acterized the conclusion of Class 
Day. Following this ceremony, 
students, parents, and guests were 
invited to Senior Smoker for an 
"Open House." 

. .On Friendship Oak 

ancient limbs rest heavily 

on. grass, 

bowed in awe of self-majesty 


Sparked by several outstanding 
horses donated to the Gulf Park 
Stables this year, the Spring Horse 
Show was a tremendous success. 
President William Sadler acted as 
ringmaster, and Mrs. Leon Roberts 
was judge of the show. Miss Janet 
Nelson, Director o£ Horsemanship, 
was in charge. 

In the Advance Saddle Seat 
Class, Miss Lynne Thomsen on 
Gilded Lady placed first; Frances 
Smith on Regal Ensign, second; 
Lou Fly on Chico, third; and 
Gwen Flemin on Holiday, fourth. 

In the Novice Saddle Seat Class, 
Susan Thomas on Butter Ball came 
in first; Eve Bower on Cricket, 
second; and Betty Field on Sailor 
Boy, third. 

In the Intermediate Saddle Seat, 
Section A, Molly Nut on Chico 
placed first; Julie Frazier on Sailor 
Boy, second; Nancy Wells on Hot 
Shot, third; and Cassie James on 

Chi Chi Tobin rode Falcon Reward to receive the championship 

in hunt seat division. Falcon Reward was donated to the Gulf Park 

Stables by Dr. Jim Byrd of Gulfport, Mississippi. 

Lynne Thomsen on Gilded Lady took the championship in the 
advanced saddle seat competition. 

Lady, fourth. In Section B. Ann 
Whitchurch came in first on Chi- 
co; Le Ann High second on Sailor 
Boy; and Cheri McKee third on 
Cricket- In Section C, Kathy Kart- 
haus on Cricket placed first; Lynn 
Jacobson on Sailor Boy, second; 
and Judy Wood on Hot Shot, 

In the Advanced Hunt Seat 
Class, Chi Chi Tobin rode Falcon 
Reward to a first; Karen Griffen, 
J. J. Jax to a second; Peggy Sie- 
vers. Butter Ball to a third; and 
Coco Gratz, on Jewel to a fourth. 

In the Intermediate Hunt Seat 
Class, Sally Sockwell on Jewell 
placed first; Kitty Jordan on But- 
ter Ball, second; Suzie Calton on 
Chico, third; and Linda Wain- 
wright on Sailor Boy, fourth. 



"DL 3. m c 



Aquettes, one of Gulf Park's 
most outstanding groups on cam- 
pus, presented "This Is My Coun- 
try" as a highlight of the Com- 
mencement Weekend. A hvige map 
of the United States set the "stage." 
Following a patriotic trend, the 
Aquettes recognized outstanding 
places of our Nation. Beginning 
their tour in New Orleans, "The 
Crescent City," the Aquettes trav- 
eled westward through the "Red 
River Valley." "On The Trail" 
their travels extended to the Pa- 
cific Ocean and "San Francisco." 
Venturing to the Southwest, the 
Aquettes chose Hawaii, "Pearl of 
the Sea," as their next stop. Return- 

ing to the mainland and crossing 
the continent they made stops on 
"Broadway Tonight" and observed 
"Moonlight in Vermont." Travel- 
ing southward through "Shenan- 
doah" to "Stars Fell on Alabama," 
the group concluded the program 
with the title number "This Is My 
Country," while unrolling a huge 
American flag. 

Members of the Aquettes are: 
Cathy Collins, Kay Eldridge, Coco 
Gratz, Livi Mullen, Linda Sparks, 
Chi Chi Tobin, Diane Carinhas, 
Melanie Lintner, Lou Fly, Frances 
Smith, Carlee Breck, Ellen Mott, 
Charlotte Grist, Wally Percy, Don- 
na McKenzie and Sara Jones. 


^citi^SeaM ^fo/ic/an 

"Caribbean Holiday" was the 
theme of the Dance League's Spring 
Review, presented on the evenings 
of May II and 12. The Dance 
League, under the supervision of 
Miss Robin Johnson, took an im- 
aginary tour of the Caribbean, 
making many nostalgic of Spring 

The audience was welcomed a- 
board the Frederico "C" with the 
opening number "Pink Confetti." 
Sandy Shoemaker followed with a 
solo and dance act. Ports of call 
were: San Juan, Puerto Rico; St. 
Thomas, Virgin Islands; Fort De 
France, Marti nit] ue; La Guira, 
Venezuela; Aruba; Cartagena, Co- 
lumbia, Cristobal, Panama; Port 
Au Prince, Haiti; and finally Port 
Everglades, Florida. Dances in- 
cluded jazzy straw hat numbers as 
well as graceful ballet and toe 
numbers. Costumes were indica- 
tive of the islands and contributed 
to the success of the shou'. 

Participating in the review were: 
Miss Bronwyn Bowen, Carole Cole, 
Ellen Fling, Marilyn Green, Karen 
Griffen, Kitty Jordan, Barbara 
Smith, Carol Tripp, Carol Ward, 
Sandy Shoemaker, Pati Dickey, Ti- 
sha Edwards, Ruth Hudson, Carol 
Mclnnis, Patti Smith, Jerry Ann 
Aycock, Carmen Phelps, Nancy 
Bowman, Mary Lou Doolin, Ja 
Montgomery, Jo Ann Milling, Jane 
Peege, Isabel von Wachter, Kay 
Eldridge, Livi Mullen, Wally Percy, 
Mary Lee LaCour, Noel Rae Cow- 
ard, Martha Lockridge, Mary Mc- 
Allister, Rebecca Revel, Susan Big- 
gers, Debbie Culloden, Sheryl Fill- 
ingem, Liz Gerstner, Susan Kaye, 
Carole Ward, Sara Jones, Cynthia 
Hayes, Charlotte Moore, Susanne 
Repass, Jeanie Robertson, Cassie 
James, Melinda Levenson, Pat Staf- 
ford, Betty Stone, Barbara Carter, 
Diane Downey, Mary Ann Frank- 
lin, Jane Gates, Kathy Mixon, 
Elaine Porterfield, Michele Webb, 
Mary Ellen White, Ruthie Wind- 
sor, Eve Bower, Ann Burke, Jane 
Friday, and Gale Harrelson. 



i^arilyhean i^ritise 

On Friday, March 24, a group 
ot" approximately thirty Gulf Park 
College students, accompanied by 
President and Mrs. William T. 
Sadler and Dr. Rupert H. Cooke, 
Vice President Emeritus, departed 
via National Airlines for Miami to 
begin a fourteen-day cruise in the 
Caribbean aboard the Frcderico C, 
sailing from Port Everglades, Flor- 
ida. The group was also accompa- 
nied by Mr. and Mrs. Byron 
Bovver and Mr. and Mrs. Roger 
W. Hampton. The group found 
life on the luxurious liner exciting 
as they \isited the loUowing ports 
of call: San Juan. St. Thomas, 
Martinique, Trinidad, La Guaira, 
Aruba, Cartagena, Panama, Kings- 
ion, and Port-Au-Prince. Heavily 
laden with souvenirs of their tra- 
\x-l, the cruise party returned to 
campus on y\pril 8. Although they 
were quickly thrown back into the 
routine of their studies, the memo- 
ries of their exciting adventures 
lingered . . . sometimes expressed 
in the strains of a song, an exotic 
dance or a straw hat to serve as a 
beach umbrella. 


Glee Club 

The Gulf Park College Glee 
Club IS to be commended for its 
active participation in many events 
throughout the year. Under the di- 
rection of Mr. Jimmie Capcl and 
accompanied b) Mr- Don Christ- 
mas, Director of Music, the Glee 
Club performed for a number of 
community service groups and 
shared the spotlight with the De- 
partment of Speech and Theatre 
Arts in the production of The Boy- 
jriend and the May Festi\'al. 



To be eligible for the President's 
List a student must attain a grade 
point average of 3.5 or above (ex- 
cluding Physical Education.) Stu- 
dents receiving this honor for the 
second semester were: Misses Bron- 
wyn Bowen, Carole Cole, Mary 
Lucretia (Tisha) Edwards, Betsy 
Lang, Marilyn Lee, Martha Lock- 
ridge, Ann Macon, Harriet Schu- 
macher, Kathleen Beck, Lee Cald- 
well, Donna Dickenson, Ellen 
Fling, Charlotte Grist, Chance 
Harvey, Mary Lee LaCour, Jane 
Peege, Sandy Shoemaker, Alice 
Hyde Smith, and Carol Tripp. 

Students recognized on the 
Dean's List with grade point a\'er- 
ages between 3.1 and 3.49 were: 
15arbara Ball, Rebecca Brown, Di- 
ane Downey, Flo Forbes, Brenda 
Hayes, Hannah Heald, Ruth Hud- 
son, Sara Jones, Anne Kinney, Me- 
lanie Lintner, Daphne Moore, Pam 
Mostyn, Frances Smith, Lynne 
Thomsen, Lintla Wa in w right, 
Mary Ellen While, Cheryl Wise, 
Sue Brandon, y\lexis Carroll, Carol 
Daniels, Patricia Flanagan, Teresa 
Fleming, Marcia Futch, Elizabeth 
Gilmer, Nancy Green, Judy Janes, 
Carol Mclnnis, Joanne Milling, 
Carlotta Phillips, Virginia Strauble, 
Carole Ward, Linda Wills, Ruth 
Windsor, Susan Wright, ami Peggy 
You n IT. 


Miss Deane Poellnitz, the May 
Queen of 1967, was honored on 
Friday evening, May 26, by a pro- 
gram presented on the Lloyd Hall 
lawn. Preliminary introductions of 
Her Court and Honor Guard be- 
gan the evening. The Queen's 
Honor Guard included an out- 
standing representative of each club 
on campus: Anne Burke represent- 
ing the Jet Maskers; Tisha Ed- 
wards, the Romance Language 
Club; Flo Forbes, the Panhellenic 
Council; Kathy Grady, the Pace- 
setters; Coco Gratz, the Aquettes; 
Karen Griffen, the Bit & Spur; 
Toni Herrick, Samovar; Ruth Hud- 
son, Secretarial Science; Cassandra 
fames, the Dance League; Ann 
Mason, Phi Theta Kappa; Isabel 
von Wachter, the Glee Club; and 
Carole Cole, Publications. May 
Court members, escorted by their 
fathers, were presented individual- 
ly, each taking her seat on the 


tliE <^ l/[au L^UEEH ana czTf^i (—ouxt 

stage after her introduction. The 
May Court for 1967 included: 
Misses Diane Carinhas, Jane Fri- 
day, Betsy Hanry, Brenda Hayes, 
Elizabeth Lang, Marilyn Lee, Me- 
lanie Lintner, Martha Lockridge, 
faDeanne Montgomery, Nancy 
Reed, Sandra Shoemaker, and 
Cathy Weeks. The May Queen 
(escorted by her father, Mr. Rich- 
ard H. Poellnitz, and junior escort, 
Master Robert L. Johnson, Jr.), 
after accepting the May Queen's 
trophy, ascended her throne to 

\icvv the evening's entertainment. 

In the past it had been the prac- 
tice for the Drama and the Music 
Departments to present a musical. 
"The Boyfriend," this year's mus- 
ical was, however, performed ear- 
lier in the spring. Entertainment 
for the evening consisted of selec- 
tions from several branches of the 
arts. The CJlee Club's contribution 
of "Four Love Songs" began the 
;how. The Dance Department en- 
tertained Her Majesty with three 
dance numbers — a Spanish Bal- 
let, a beautiful toe-dance performed 
by Mary Lee LaCour, and finally a 
Straw Hat number. The Drama 
and Music Departments provided 
several scenes from "The Boy- 
friend." Those performed on stage 
featured "Perfect Young Ladies," 
"Room in Bloomsburg," "You 
Don't Want to Play With Me 
Blues, " "Safety in Numbers," "Poor 
Little Pierette," "It's Never Too 
Late," and "The Boyfriend." 

May Festival was concluded on a 
most successful note with the re- 
tiring of the Queen and Her Court. 
It was an evening that will be re- 
called pleasurably in the memories 
of many. 


ncLLiiLO)! in 

<Wfzo\ <WflO 



^iiniox (LoLLscjZi. 


Left to right: (seated) Misses Martha Lockridge, Marilyn Lee and 

Carol Cole; (standing) Misses Jane Friday, Deanne Poellnitz, 

Anne Kinney, Bronwyn Bowen and Betsy Lang 


^i/iiii &hLj J.'cmcj 


of the 

Kate Wetherbee Cup 

as the 

top ranking graduate, 

based on a two-year average 



17/2£ ^oxoxitij O-'xEiidsnii \Toi ig6y-6S 

Left to right: (seated) Misses Ann Whitchurch for Theta Alpha; 

Mary Franklin for Sigma Psi Iota;; Sue Ellen Brandon for Delta 

Alpha Sigma; (standing) Carol Ward for Kappa Chi; Sally Happer 

for Gamma Psi; and Linda Livingston for Delta Chi. 



Outstanding Horsewoman 

of the Year 



of the 

^oEnx ^xojiliij 




of the 


and to 







In April, Phi Theta Kappa spon- 
sored Faculty Appreciation Week 
at Gulf Park. AH students were 
encouraged to participate by doing 
thoughtiul things for their teach- 
ers, but the members of Phi Theta 
Kappa took the lead by placing 
rosebuds on the desks of all in- 
structors, furnishing coffee and do- 
nuts in the Faculty Lounge, and 
doing helpful things. The faculty 
readily caught the spirit and in- 
vited outstanding students to be 
guest teachers during the week. On 
Thursday members of the faculty 
were guests of Phi Theta Kappa 
for a barbecue luncheon at the 
pit in the picnic area by the 

Y-Hut. On Friday, the results 
of a student election were an- 
nounced. Mr. Laurie A. Drago, In- 
structor in History, was recognized 
as the "Instructor of the Year;" 
Mrs. Harriet (j. Smith, as the 
"Most Helpful Teacher;" Mr. Wil- 
liam Elbrecht as the "Most Popu- 
lar Teacher;" and Mrs. Betty Baker 
as the "Best Dressed Teacher." 
Colonel Eugene Wink was the re- 
cipient of a special "Oscar" be- 
cause of a strong vote in every cate- 

Faculty Appreciation Week 
brought a feeling of mutual under- 
standing and respect to faculty and 




Miss Patricia 



Student Government 



Mi:s Patricia Flanagan of Pikc- 
ville, Kentucky, has been installed 
as the President of the Student 
Cjovernment Association of Gulf 
Park for the year 1967-68. Through- 
out the year she has exhibited good 
leadership potential through her 
work with Phi Theta Kappa, the 
national honorary scholastic frater- 
nity, her sorority, and as a repre- 
sentative in the Student Govern- 
ment. She was one of the delegates 
to the Mississippi Intercollegiate 
Council and to the Conference of 
the Southern Universities Student 
(jovernment Association. 

The Student Government has 
made much progress at Gulf Park 
since the Student Council was first 
formed in 1953, when students 
felt the need for student responsi- 
bility and accepted the challenge. 
Each year has been marked with 
some progress, and in 1966-67 a 
Student Government Association 
replaced the Student Council and 
fulfilled many hopes. Under the 
direction of its president. Miss 
Deane Poellnitz, the association 
met weekly and gathered initiative 

(Continued on Page 13) 



(Continued from Page 12) 
to achiexc an active position in the 
college structure. Student Govern- 
ment representatives encouraged 
the expression of individual sug- 
gestions, ideas, and, of course, com- 
plaints. The year was marked by 
increased trust, confidence and 
understanding between the student 
bcjdy and the administration of the 

In March the Student Govern- 
ment receixed and studied a num- 
lier ot; suggestions which came 
through a Phi Theta Kappa sur- 
\xy. The results of this survey 
caused the Student Government 
Association to evaluate still further 
some of the rules and policies gov- 
erning student life on campus. Re- 
commendations were submitted to 
the President's Advisory Council 
and a number of them were ap- 
proved. These changes, the stu- 
dents felt, were a great step for- 
ward in creating the collegiate at- 
mosphere they desired. The impor- 
tant achievement was that students 
realized perhaps for the first time 
that they do have a voice in their 
government and that they should 
act through the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

During the year 1966-67, the 
Gulf Park Student Government As- 
sociation became recognized on a 
state and regional level. Progress 
and new ideas for a more efficient 
system were results oi participation 
in the Mississippi Intercollegiate 
Council and the Southern Univer- 
sities Student Government Associ- 
ation. Conferences of these two or- 
ganizations permittted Gulf Park's 
student leaders to discuss, compare 
and evaluate the "student role" 
with student leaders in other col- 
leges and universities. Miss Li\'i 
Mullen, a member of the Gulf 
Park Student Government Associ- 
ation, was elected second vice pres- 
ident in charge of junior colleges 
for 1967-68 in the Mississippi Inter- 
collegiate Council. 

The progress seen during the 
past year presents a challenge to 
every student at Gulf Park to sup- 
port its Student Government As- 
sociation in all of its endeavors. 


The last trip to Ship has always 
been fraught with both sadness and 
happiness, all mixed up together. 
It has been at the same time both 
symbolic and deeply personal. This 
trip signifies the close of a good 
year; the bond which has grown 
between the two classes; the "com- 
ing of age," so to speak, of the 
Junior Class; and often the break- 
ing of certain ties with the past 
that have been so much a part of 
(julf Park. This past, contained in 
tradition, has never been so strong- 
ly felt as at Ship. Reflected in the 
time honored serenade, the fort, 
the cannon, the lighthouse, and fi- 
nally, the hats, this past and present 
have become one. 

The trip of May i, 1967, was the 
same as others . . . and yet very 
special. The juniors were thorough- 
ly entertaining in a skit that mock- 
ed student-administration relation- 
ships. Then the serenade ■ — per- 
haps (jne of the most poignant of 
all of Ship's serenades. The day 
closed with an air ol finality, since 
by mutual consent of the Senior 
("lass of 1967, all seniors' hats were 
thrown at Ship Island . . . and this 
Senior Class has realized the reali- 
ty of the last ot the long white line. 

In 1967-68, Gulf Park will use 
the classifications, traditional to all 
colleges, of freshmen and sopho- 


Miss Janie Blackburn (right) presents a check to President 

William T. Sadler as a contribution toward the projected 

Little Theatre; Miss Connie Shaver (center), a check toward 

the renovation of a suite in Hardy Hall. 



Highlighting a successful year of 
sorority activities and competition, 
the Panhellenic Awards Dinner 
was held in the dining room on 
May 9. Tapping of new sorority 
presidents headed the list of activi- 
ties for the occasion. As excitement 
built, each sorority president pushed 
back her chair and acknowledged 
the new sorority leader. Presidents 
for 1967-68 are: Sam Brandon, Del- 
ta y\lpha Sigma; Linda Livingston, 
Delta Chi; Sally Happer, Gamma 
Psi; Carol Ward, Kappa Chi; Mary 
Franklin, Sigma Psi Iota; and Ann 
Whitchurch, Theta Alpha. 

After dinner awards were given 
to the most outstanding junior and 
senior member of each sorority. 
Claiming these coveted awards 
were: Linda Sparks, senior, and 
Sam Brandon, junior, for Delta Al- 
pha; Anne Kinney, senior, and Lin- 
da Livingston, junior, for Delta 
Chi; Linda Bowman, senior, and 
Sally Happer, junior, for Gamma 
Psi; Toni Herrick, senior, and Pat 

Flanagan, junior, for Kappa Chi; 
Becky Brown, senior, and Sandy 
Shoemaker, junior, for Sigma Psi; 
and Barbara Carter, senior, and 
Cathy Connor, junior, for Theta 

Flo Forbes, President of the Pan- 
hellenic Council, presented the 
Athletic Award Trophy. Sigma 

Psi and Delta Chi tied for third 
place, while Delta Alpha claimed 
second. Betsy Lang, President of 
Theta Alpha, accepted the trophy 
tor excellence on the athletic field. 

Presenting the fcrapbook award 
was Miss Rebecca Cato, Panhelle- 
nic Sponsor. Judges awarded Gam- 
ma Psi third place, while Delta 
Chi received outstanding second 
place recognition. Delta Sigma's 
art work claimed the top honor 
and the Scrapbook Award. 

As tension built. Dean Johnson 
stepped forward to precent the Ac- 
ademic Award to the sorority with 
the highest over-all cumulative 
grade point average. Winning this 
trophy for the second year in a row 
was Theta Alpha. Second place 
went to Gamma Psi; and third to 
Delta Chi. 

NOW — the moment for which 
all had waited, and worked. To 
climax the evening. President Sad- 
ler "reluctantly" announced the 
Sorority of the Year to a breathless 
audience. Delta Chi was awarded 
third place and Delta Alpha sec- 
ond. After relating a story pertain- 
ing to awards. President Sadler 
climaxed his presentation with the 
old saying, "the South Shall Rise 
Again," referring to the sorority 
seated in the south end of the din- 
ing room. With this remark Betsy 
Lang went to accept the trophy for 
Theta Alpha. This moment actual- 
ly had special significance as Theta 
Alpha is the first sorority to hold 
the trophy for two consecuti\'e 

Gulf Park students in clothing model their own creations in 

TV program over Vv'LOX. The students are shown on the 

grounds of the Broadwater Beach Hotel. 

Develnpment and Memorial Funds 

Since the publication of the last issue of Tammy, the following- 
contributions have been made: 

GENERAL DEVELOPMENT FUND: Gifts above $1,000 — Dr. 
W. C. Simpson; Miss Jessica Crouch; Barney's Marine Service and the 
Atha Foundations through Mr. and Mrs. Donald Atha (Marcia Mus- 
g'rave); and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Shaver for Miss Connie Shaver. Gifts 
of SI 00 or more — Miss Sandra Goar, and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Brown 
for Miss Becky Brown. Other gifts — Mrs. Nancy Graham Finch, Mrs. 
Carolyn Davis Jody and Mrs. Roserlyn Ramsey. 

Bennett Trump, Mrs. Enid Rowland Long, and Mrs. Frances Morris 

Hightower Welch, Mrs. Barbara Herrick Wright, Mrs. C. S. Slonaker, 
and Miss Dorothy Daly. 

tersly Hendrickson, Mrs. Frances Morris Koerner, Mrs. Anna Gray 
Hoover Hennessee, and Mrs. Ethelyn H. Klatskin. 

HARDY HALL RENOVATIONS: As an experiment to see what 
can be done in the renovation of Hardy Hall, one suite is being com- 
pletely torn out and renovated. The entire plan of the suite is being- 
changed. There will be paneling, formica topped built-in furniture, ade- 
quate closet space, and new bathroom fixtures. This experiment is bemg- 
made through the generosity of parents whose daughters will live in 
the suite next year. 

Possibly alumnae would like to contribute toward the renovation 
of their old room in Hardy Hall. The cost, excluding labor which the 
college will provide, is estimated at $1,000 per room. A plaque will be 
placed in each suite, showing the names of the donors who make the 
renovation possible. 


Gift TliriiLiijIi 
Barney's Marine Service 

Three sixteen-foot O'Day Jave- 
lin Sailboats have been i^resented 
to Gulf Park College through the 
courtesy of Barney's Marine Ser- 
vice, Inc., of Gulf port, Mississippi, 
and the Atha Foundation of Kan- 
sas City, Missouri. Mrs. Donald J. 
Atha (the former Marcia Mus- 
grave '59) is shown at the left 
with President William T. Sadler 
at the launching- of the sailboats. 
She and Mr. Atha are owners of 
Barney's Marine Service. The con- 
tribution of the Atha Foundation 
comes through Mr. Atha's parents, 
(kilf Park students helped to rig 
the sailboats at the Gulfport Yacht 
Harbor and then sailed them to 
the Gulf Park pier. One of the 
O'Day Javelins is featured on the 
cover of this issue of Tammy. 

Luncheon At 
Commander's Palace 

On June 21. Gulf Park alumnae 
from the New Orleans area met 
and had luncheon at Commander's 
Palace. The group plans to meet 
again in October, and at that time 
with more alumnae present will 
elect officers for the New Orleans 


President Sadie)- and Mrs. A- 
luelia Lumpkin, Director of Ad- 
missions and Alumnae Secretary, 
joined the group for lunch. Alum- 
nae attending were: Elsie Johnson 
(Mrs. Edwin Bultman) 1923-24; 
Mary Lee Flotte (Mrs. Lee Lom- 
bard) 1956-58; Verna Guenard 
(Mrs. Clifton Salvant) 1928-30; 
Wilma See (Mrs. Wilson Guenard) 
1929-33; Boutine Tobin (Mrs. J. 
Barnwell Phelps) 1935-37; Joyce 
Gaubert (Mrs. Edward G. Whyte) 
'42; Winston Tutwiler (Mrs. L. C. 
Levert, Jr.) '29; Michelle A. Cen- 
tanni, 1963-64; Barrie Smith (Mrs. 
Wm. H. Byrnes, III) 1961-62; Dale 
Peterzell (Mrs. Jerry Goldsmith) 
1961-62; Peggy Mattingly (Mrs. 
Herpel) 1948-50; Margaret Brig- 
nac (Mrs. Hartman) 1949-51; Pat- 
sy Planche (Mrs. Bopp) 1949-51; 
Pat Morgan (Mrs. Edward J. De- 
Martini) 1950-53; and Gail Borde- 
nave (Mrs. Brandon N. Wilcox) 

Keep October in mind, and plan 
to be at the next meeting. Those 
interested may contact Pat Mor- 
gan DeMartini (887-3900) or Gail 
Bordenave Wilcox (737-9770). 

Two very fine horses have been donated to the 
Gulf Park College Stables this spring. Shown 
on the left is Miss Rosemary Hogan on College 
Bay, a show pony, half Hacknsy and half Amer- 
can Saddle Bred, donated by Dr. VV. C. Simp- 
son of Florence, Alabama. On the right is Miss 
Gwen Fleming on Holiday, an American Saddle 
Bred pleasure mare, given by Miss Jessica 
Crouch, a 1966 graduate, of Oxford, Missis- 


A good response has been made 
by alumnae to the request for an 
alumnae survey. However, it was 
not possible to include any of the 
news in these sui-veys in this 
issue of Tammy. News will be 
published in the December issue. 

If you have not returned your 
survey, please mail it to Dean 
Robert L. Johnson without delay. 

ANNE WOOD, '27: 704 Albemarle 
Street. Bluefield, West Virginia 

Mrs. John Rushing, Whispering 
Waters Apartments, Winter Park, 

HAWES GAY, 1931-32: Mrs. 
Hawes Gay Miller, 5 East Hick- 
man, Winchester, Kentucky. 
Bert Harris, Jr., Ill Moore Coun- 
try Club Drive, Holdenville, Okla- 
homa 74848. 

ISABEL CORWIN, 1935-36: Mrs. 
John H. Patterson, 81 Illinois 
Street, Pontiac, Michigan 480553. 


In March, 1968, Gulf Park alum- 
nae are invited to return to cam- 
pus for a reunion. The specific 
dates of the reunion will be pub- 
lished in the December issue of 
Tammy. Start making plans now 
to return to campus at that time. 
Alumnae are urged to participate, 
regardless of the years that they 
were at Gulf Park. However the 
Classes of 1923, 1928, 1933, 1938, 
1943, 1948, 1953, 1958 and 1963 
will be designated as reunion 

Robert James Alton, 473 West Ir- 
oquois Road, Pontiac, Michigan. 
36: Mrs. Richard Miller, Sewanne, 

IRENE NELSON, 1936-37: Mrs. 
Robert McElroy Glenn, 1410 Clar- 
endon, Bloomfield Hills Michigan 

JEAN NICHOLIE, 1936-37: Mrs. 
Robert Sherman Castell, 87 East 
Iroquois, Pontiac, Michigan. 



Mrs. Mary M. Harris, who be- 
came affiliated with Gulf Park 
College in 1947 as an admissions 
counselor in the north central 
states, retired in May. She is now 
enjoying' the delightful summer 
climate in the Canyon area of 
Yellowstone National Park. She 
plans to leave in January on an 
around-the-woi"ld cruise. 

Mrs. Harris is remembered by 
the many students she has influ- 
enced to come to Gulf Park be- 
cause of her enthusiasm and vital- 
ity. Retirement for her will never 
be dull. 

GRACLYN RICE, 1940-41: Mrs. J. 
Alford Rider, 10 Charles Dean 
Road, Mill Valley, California. 
Dorothy B. O'Neal, 1037 Vaky, 
Corpus Christi, Texas. Dottie and 
BELLE DYE, '42: Mrs. Belle 
Knowles, 220 Harrison, Topeka, 
Kansas 66603. 


William M. Gilmore, 2026 Midland 
Avenue. Louisville, Kentucky. Ida- 
lette was unable to attend the 
Alumnae Reunion due to the ill- 
ness of her husband. She has three 
children and ten g-randchildren. 
Her niece, LINDA FLY, was a '67 
graduate at Gulf Park. 

ALICE BROWN, 1922-23: Mrs. 
Frank J. Quan 1.304 Huntington, 
Oklahoma City," Oklahoma 73116. 
Alice's first husband. Dr. H. B. 
Alspaugh, expired. She and Frank 
were married February 22, 1966. 

H. Pegues, Jr., 2127 Oakland 
Drive, Cleveland, Tennessee 37311. 
Mr. Pegues is co-owner of an in- 
surance agency. 

Mrs. F. P. Moore, 415 North Dixie, 
Cookeville. Tennessee. In Febru- 
ary, the Moores vacationed in the 
Caribbean. They sailed on the Ital- 
ian liner, Frederica, visiting Nas- 
sau, the Canal Zone, the Virgin 
Islands, and ports in South Amer- 
ica. Mildred took this same trip 
when at GP, and she found not 
too much change in the ports 

SARA MILLER 1929-30: Mrs. J. 
L. Gump, 806 North Mt. View 
Circle, Johnson City, Tennessee 
37601. Mr. Gump is president of 
Gump Finance Company. 

DRUCILLA EXUM, '32, expired 
February 23, 1967. She was one 
of our most loyal alumnae. Our 
sincere sympathy is extended to 
her husband, Mr. Hollis Russell, 
and to their daughter, ANN RUS- 
SEL, Castleberiy, '55, 806 South 
Austin, Plainview, Texas. 

MAXINE WELLS, '35: Mrs. R. C. 
Galloway, Pleasant Hill, Illinois. 
Maxine visited on the campus 
May 20. 

Mrs. Allan T. Sampson, 7017 Ha- 
thorn. Corpus Christi, Texas 78418. 
Marjorie's husband is in Vietnam. 
The Sampsons have three children. 

Mrs. Robert L. Barta, Lombard, 
Illinois. Katherine's son, Tom, 
graduated from Wabash College 
in June. 

BETTY JO BROWN, 1940-41: Mrs. 
Craig Hawley Caldwell. 1441 Hoi- 


Mrs. J. W. Hooge of Mobile, Alabama, is shown with four of 
her five daughters who are Gulf Park alumnae at the gradua- 
tion of her granddaughter. Miss Ellen Mott (center back) . The 
daughters shown are Mrs. Neal P. Rowell ( Bootsy Hooge '46), 
Mrs. Charles D. Mott (Ellen Mary Hooge '35), Mrs. John T. 
Watts (Anna Hooge, 1937-38), and Mrs. Martin A. Norden 
(Vera Hooge '38). Mrs. Charles R. Mayhall (Inez Hooge '42) 
was on campus during Commencement Weekend, but was un- 
able to attend the Graduation Exercises. 

ston Drive, Bristol, Tennessee. 
Craig is an attorney. The Cald- 
wells have three children — Craig 
Hawley, Jr. 18. Charles Brown 15, 
and Elizabeth Kent 14. 

SHIRLEY SCHIFF, 1940-42: Mrs. 
Lawrence Weiner, 20034 Shrews- 
burg, Detroit, Michigan 48221. 
Shirley visited the GP campus on 
March 29. Lawrence is a doctor. 
They have two daughters — Nancy 
17 and Carol 12. 

Mrs. Jay B. Hecht, Jr., 2934 Fleet- 
wood, Columbus, Georgia. Jane 
was on the Coast and visited Gulf 
Park in March. 


John V. Kicklighter, Miss. R. & D. 
Center, Lakeland Drive, Jackson, 
Mississippi. Dottie met Mrs. Ber- 
ta Patton. home economics in- 
structor at Gulf Park, at the Fes- 
tival of Arts in Jackson. 

have gotten together and "hashed 
over" many memories and the 
news each had of classmates. 

SUE MITCHELL, '42, the wife of 
Dr. John C. Murphy, was found 
dead in her apartment in Akron, 
Indiana, on October 17. 1966. Her 
death was attributed to a heart 
attack. She had been admitted to 
law practice in the Indiana courts 
in 1947 and in New Mexico in 
1950. Sue had served as tax at- 

!^ f 

Three brothers wed to Gulf Park Alumnae. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip 
P. Hancock (Lilybel McPhillips 1964-65), Mr. and Mrs. Don- 
ald S. Hancock (Victoria Sances '65), Mr. and Mrs. Joe M. 
Hancock (Ann Barrett 1948-49). 

torney for the State of Indiana in 
the inheritance tax division, as 
first general counsel for the Albu- 
querque Legal Aid Society, and as 
the New Mexico state delegate to 
the National Association of Wom- 
en Lawyers. She had opened a law 
office in Akron in 1960 and was a 
member of many professional and 
civic organizations. Our sincere 
sympathy is extended to her hus- 
band, her mother, and her sisters. 

The Hotel Winslow, Room 323, 
Madison Avenue at 55th Street, 
New York, New York 10022. 

MARTHA NASH, 1942-43: Mrs. 
Robert Gibson McNelly, 2306 
Horsetree Place, S. E., Decatur, 
Alabama 35601. Martha's husband 
is associated with the Massachu- 
setts Mutual Insurance Company. 
The McNelly family moved into a 
new home a year ago. They have 
two children — Marty 17 and 
Bobby 14. 

PEGGY LILLARD, '44: Mrs. Clyde 
D. Brown, Box 432, Boynton 
Beach, Florida. Clyde is a retired 
Lieutenant Colonel from the Air 
Force and is associated with the 
Internal Revenue in Palm Beach, 
Florida. The Browns have two 
children — Beth 17 and David 14. 

LOCKERT ROGERS, 1944-46: Mrs. 
Robert Thomas, South Pittsburg, 
Tennessee 37380. Bob owns the Se- 
quatchie Concrete Company. They 
have three children — Reese 15, 
David 13, and Frank 10. 

Mis. Julian Warren Gardner 1208 
- 12th Street North, Columbus, 
Mississippi. The Gardners have 
four sons — Warren, Jr. 19; Jerry 
17, Mike 7. and Ted 21. 

MARGARET BELL, '46: Mrs. Ged- 
des Douglas, Jr., 1214 Fleetwood 
Drive, Lookout Mountain, Tennes- 
see 37350. Margaret's husband 
owns the Douglas Garden Center. 

Thay have four children — James 

13, Margaret 15, Carolyn 9. and 
Sam 3. 

JEAN DRURY, '46: Mrs. Kenneth 
Cox, 1313 Linville, Kingsport, Ten- 
nessee. We understand that Jean 
has been ill. We wish her a speedy 

Mary Jane Rohn, c/o Page-Schwes- 
singer Advertising Agency, 2433 
North Mayfair Road, Milwaukee, 
Wisconsin. In 1965, Mary Jane was 
elected to Who's Who as one of 
the prominent American women in 
Radio-Tv of Wisconsin. She has a 
daughter, Mary Lydia 9. 

Mr. L. A. Varnadow, father of 
PEGGY, '46 (Mrs. W. H. Helme- 
rich. Ill, 3003 South Rockford 
Road, Tulsa, Oklahoma) and ANN. 
'53, (Mrs. John Otis Winters, 3804 
East 559th Place, Tulsa, Oklaho- 
ma) passed away on March 6, 
1967. Buiial was in Columbia, Mis- 
sissippi. Sincere sympathy is ex- 
tended to the Varnadow family. A 
little son, Ricliard Roper Winters, 
was born to John and Ann in Feb- 

1945-46: Mrs. Michael Long, P. 0." 
Box 5541, Kemah, Texas. Martha's 
husband owns a dog kennel busi- 
ness. There are four children in 
the Long family — Billy 16, Lou 

14, Jack 12, and Robert 'lO. 

CLAIRE TOLLY, 1945-46: 915 
Hillcrest Avenue, Columbia, Ten- 
nessee. Claire is an accountant for 
the Hooker Chemical Corporation. 

Mrs. Roy Wilkes Latham, Route 4, 
Columbia, Tennessee 38401. Roy is 
an officer manager for the Shell 
Oil Company. Catherine teaches in 
the junior high school. The La- 
thams have two daughters — Ca- 
thy 16 and Beth 9. 

DONNA ANN PYLE, '47: Mrs. 

James Edward Stalker, 214 Mar- 
tha Manor, Richardson, Texas. 
The Stalkers visited on May 14. 
They were attending a manufac- 
turers' convention in New Or- 
leans. Their daughter, Donna Ann, 
is a iunior in Richardson High 

DORA LOU LAMER, '47: Mrs. 
Russell Clark, 2706 Fort, Hayes, 
Kansas 67601. 

SANDRA BECKER, 1946-47: Mrs. 
N. J. Norlie, 2245 Green Spring 
Drive, Dayton, Ohio 45440. On 
April 19, Sandra visited Gulf Park 
campus en route to New Orleans. 
The Norlies have three daughters, 
Susan Jean 14, Martha Ann 12, 
and Nancy Elizabeth 6. 

NANCY GRAHAM, 1947-49: Mrs. 
Charles Finch, 2910 Nottingham, 
Denton, Texas 76201. Charles is 
due home from Vietnam in Octo- 
ber. He is the Air Craft Mainte- 
nance Officer in charge of repair, 
rebuilding, and all work possible 
on the UHI series of helicopter 
and it s artillery. He test flies 
them, as well. Qui Nhon is "home" 
for him at the present time. 

Guy Jester, USAE WES, P. 0. 
Box 631. Vicksburg, Mississippi 
39181. Roberta visited the campus 
on March 16. Two of her children 
— a daughter 10 and a son 12 — 
were with her. There are two 
younger children in the family. 

BETTY HUGHES, '48: Mrs. R. W. 
Hurst, 107 Oilman, Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. Betty's husband is a state 
agent for a fire insurance compa- 
ny. They have four children ■ — 
Barbara 17, Bob 15, Hughes 11, 
and Mike 6. 

Mrs. William Gordon Odell, 4057 
Field Drive, Wheatridge. Colorado 
80033. After moving around the 
country for ten years with Humble 
Oil and Refining Company, the 
Odells have settled in Denver, 
where Bill is practicing law. Their 
children are: Sarah 9, Betsy 71, 
Dan 6, and Will 4. They have two 
prospective Gulf Park students! 



Eileen 1 1, Tim 10, Rob 9, Joan 
7, Julie 3, and Donald 1, the 
children of Mr. and Mrs. Rob- 
bert J. Roback (Pat Michels 


H. D. Lambert, South Heritage 
Street, Maryville, Tennessee 37801. 
Jean's husband is vice president of 
sales with Vulcan Materials. The 
Lamberts have three children • — 
Kathv 17, Randy 13, and Sherry 

ALICE AUSTIN, 1948-49: 711 La 
Branch, Apt. 302, Houston, Texas 


JANE BLAIR, 1948-49: Mrs. W. 
M. MacMillian, 125 Signal Moun- 
tain Road, Signal Mountain, Ten- 
nessee. Jane's husband is co-owner 
of a drug store. They have four 
children — Patsy 14, Beth 11, 
Baxter 9, and Virginia 4. 

Mrs. Kenneth B. Hall, Sunset 
Drive, Maryville, Tennessee. Ken- 
neth is associated with the Duke 
Tire Company. The Halls have 
four children — Mary 16, Cindy 
12, Kelly 11, and Kathy 8. 

JANICE COOKE, '50, daughter of 
Dr. and Mrs. Rupert H. Cooke of 
Gulfport, Mississippi, was mar- 
ried on Saturday, March 4. to 
Arthur David Charlton, son of Sir 
William and Lady Charlton of 
New York City. The marriage was 
solemnized at the Napoleon Ave- 
nue Methodist Church in New Or- 
leans. A reception was held in the 
Reception Rooin at the church. 
After a wedding trip to the Is- 
land of Cozumel off the coast of 
Yucatan, Mexico City, Taxco and 
Acapulco, the Charltons are now 
at home at 308 Chelmsford Road, 
Rochestei', New York. 

JEAN YOUNG, '50: Mrs. Martin 
Moseley, 1818 Riverview Drive, 
Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Martin 
is associated with the Murfrees- 
boro Pure Milk Company. Last 
year on a return trip from a Flor- 
ida vacation, the Moseley family 
visited for a few hours with ANI- 
Emory McCord Folmar, 2668 Fisk 
Road, Montgomery, Alabama. 

John Holds, 85510 Dudley Drive, 
San Antonio, Texas 78230. 

ANN HARVICK, '51: Mrs. E. M. 
Graham, c/o Southwestern Bell 
Telephone Company, Hondo Texas 

PEGGY HILL, '51: Mrs. John 
Clayton, 906 Davis, Ardmore, Ok- 

NANCY DAVIS, 1950-51: 2632 
Lakeview, Apt. 11, Chicago, Illi- 
nois. Nancy received a degree at 
Blackstone School of Law in Chi- 
cago in 1965. She has been associ- 
ated with the Chicago Title and 
Trust Corporation for the past two 

(Continued on Page 20) 

BENNIE HORNE, 1911-1967 

The funeral services for Bennie Home, 56, who died in the Me- 
morial Hospital in Gulfport on Wednesday, June 14, were held the fol- 
lowing Sunday at the St. John's Methodist Church in DeSoto, Missis- 
sippi. Interment was in the DeSoto Cemetery. 

Mr. Home, who had been employed at Gulf Park College for 
over forty years, sei^ved as personal valet to the late Dr. Richard G. 
Cox, president emeritus of the college, who died in February of this 
year. Mr. Home became chef and through the years was responsible 
for the dainty pastries and fine cuisine that all alumnae have enjoyed. 

During World War II, he served with the U. S. Navy from 1943 
to 1945 in the South Pacific and was a petty officer in the Officers' 
Mess. Upon the conclusion of his service, he returned to Gulf Park as 
chef and as valet for Dr. Cox. 

For a number of years during the summer months, he went to 
Boston, Massachusetts, where he was employed as chef for Kiddie 
Kamp, a camp operated for underprivileged children. This Spring, Mr. 
Home was featured in a special news story by The New York Times. 

Mr. Home also served as chef aboard Dr. A. C. Hewes' boat. The 
Van-Al-Burt-Lee on its annual fishing trip. 

Gulf Park has known no more loyal employee. 


The Maurice Finchs 
NANCY GRAHAM, 1947-49) 

NANCY DUPREE, 1950-51: Mrs. 
John R. Shope, Athens, Alabama. 

JANE MAINOUS, 1950-51: Mrs. 
William James, 4901 Watterson 
Trail South, Louisville, Kentucky. 
Jane's husband is an engineer. The 
couple has two children — Wil- 
liam, Jr. 10 and Daniel 8. 

Collins Sullivan, RFD, Anderson- 
ville, Georgia. Frances visited on 
campus May 18. Her sister, Ruth, 
will attend "Gulf Park in 1967-68. 

Mrs. Boyd Arthur, Jr., 2254 Mc- 
Vay, Germantown, Tennessee. Boyd 
is associated with his father in 
the Rubber Manufacturing Com- 
pany. They raise prize Yorkshire 
hogs as a sideline and hobby. The 
Arthurs have four children — 
Boyd. Ill 12, Sherry 10, Kelly 7, 
and Rob. 

JOYCE ALBRIGHT, 1951-52: Mrs. 
W. J. Allen, Jr.. 3015 Knud Drive, 
Columbia, Tennessee. Peggy's hus- 
band is associated with DuPont 
Company. They have a son. Bill 14. 

52: Mrs. Forrest H. King, 6744 
Curreywood Drive, Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. Emily's husband is associ- 
ated with the Globe Paving Com- 
pany. They attended a contractors' 
meeting in New Orleans this past 
winter. The Kings have four chil- 
dren — Ashley Brooks 8, Forrest 
Hill, III 5, and twins — George 
Kevin and John Kenneth 3. 

John Benjamin Crockford, Sr., Co- 
nant Road, Spencerville, Ohio 

LYNNE LOGAN. '53: Mrs. Lynne 
L. Clawson, 4800 Hale Pai'kway, 
Apt. 605, Denver, Colorado 80220. 

53: 1205 Yates Drive, Longview, 

53: Mrs. Everett Seely Lusk, 336 
Boone Avenue, Winchester, Ken- 

420 Roland, Grosse Point, Michi- 
gan. Pat studied art at Columbia 
Universit.v, worked for IBM and 
the United Nations, has substitut- 
ed as a teacher, and is now study- 
ing art at Wayne University in 

554: Mrs. G. R. Bentley, Jr., 85512 
Middleground Lane, Belmont W. 
Rt. 18, Knoxville, Tennessee 37S21. 

VAN KIRTLEY, 1954-56: Mrs. 
Gerry C. Breast, 10681 Antelope 
Road, Lemoore, California 93245. 

0. Box 244, McGregor, Iowa. 

Mrs. Billy Wayne Ralph, 1614 
Twelfth Street, S. E., Decatur, 
Alabama. Billy Wayne is associ- 
ated with the Worthington Air- 
conditioning Company. The Ralphs 
have two children — Jennifer 5 
and Taylor 7. The Alumnae Office 
does not have an address for LE- 
THE HUNTER, 1953-55. 

SYBIL WATKINS, 1954-56: Mrs. 
Jack Michael Blasins, 1017 Green- 
ville Highway, Spartanburg, South 
Carolina 29301. Sybil and Jack 
were married in 1956 and lived in 
Atlanta for about 62 years, mov- 
ing fi'om there to California where 
they lived for 2i years. Jack has 
gone into the aluminum smelting 
business. They have one son, Mi- 
chael 3. They expect a visit from 
the "stork" in September. 

EARLINE OWEN. 55: Mrs. James 
B. Zaccarello, Jr., 374 Crestside 
Drive, S. E., Concord, North Caro- 
lina. James is a dentist. The Zac- 
carellos have two children — Jan 
6i and Jay 4L 

PEGGY KIRTLEY, 1955-56: Mrs. 
Richard Tippens, 609 Lamar Drive, 
Nashville, Tennessee 37205. 

1955-57: Mrs. John W. Mecom, 
2945 Lazy Lane, Houston, Texas 


Mrs. Earl Welch, Jr.. 2720 Spring 
Garden Road, Winston-Salem, North 
Carolina 27106. Elizabeth and Earl 


have three boys — Earl Parks, 
III 4, David Felda 3, and Philip 
Stuart 1. Eai'l is a surgeon. 

c/o Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Vulcano, 
4708 Churchwood Lane, Nashville, 

LINDA McRAE, 1956-57: Mrs. 
Jan Morton, III, 1110 Keowee Av- 
enue, S. W.. Knoxville. Tennessee 
37919. The Mortons announce the 
arrival of a new baby, Thalia As- 
bury Morton, born November 15, 
1966. They have a three-year old 
daughter, Laura Lee. Jan is a re- 
tail manager for H. T. Hacknew 
Wholesale Grocery Company. The 
Mortons purchased a new home 
last year. 

ANN SHAVER, 1956-58: Mrs. 
Gerald R. DeSchepper, 102 North 
15th Street, Apt. 2, Murray, Ken- 
tucky 42071. Ann taught English 
in the Honors Program at the Un- 
iversity of Kentucky this past 
year. She and Gerald were mar- 
ried on May 6, 1967. Both will 
teach at Murray State University, 
Murray, Kentucky, in 1967-68. He 
will teach art history and art ap- 
preciation, and Ann will teach 

Houston F. Lowery, Jr., P. 0. Box 
444, Hattiesburg, Mississippi 
39401. The Lowerys have two chil- 
dren — Ford 8 and Lynn 2. Eve- 
lyn is enjoying her work in the 
Little Theatre. 

Andrew Nelson, 1904 Wilno Drive, 
Marion, Indiana. The Nelsons have 
two boys — 5 and 2*. 

Gilbert Laurence Shelton, 835 
Westchester Avenue, Grosse Pointe 
Park, Michigan. 

Robert Glenn, 5617 Valley View 
Road, Nashville, Tennessee. 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Mont- 
gomery and their little son. 
Mrs. Montgomery is the former 
Dorothy Newell, '56. 

Ford Lowery, son of 

Mr, and Mrs. Houston Lowery 


SANDRA SHAW, '58: Mrs. Ed- 
ward J. Voorhees, 4425 El Parque, 
Las Vegas, Nevada 89102. 

JANE CRIMMEL, 1957-58: Mrs. 
Samuel Thompson, c/o John R. 
Crimmel, 915 Overlook Road, 
Marion, Indiana 46952. The Thomp- 
sons are living in Michigan at the 
present time. Jane's husband is an 
optomologist, and they plan to 
move to Marion during the sum- 

NANCY GOULD, 1957-58: Mrs. 
Lucien Gex, III, Grosvenors Place, 
P. 0. Box 430, Waveland, Missis- 

DORIS WILLSON, 1957-58: Mrs. 
Kenneth Kirk pa trick Colony 
House. Apt. 36, 800 Scenic High- 
way, Pensacola, Florida 32503. 
Kenneth is a Lieutenant working 
in Administrations at the Naval 
Air Station in Pensacola. Doris 
teaches the second grade at Fair- 
view Elementary School. They 
have a son, Ted. 

NANCY COX, 1957-59, will wed 
Mr. Joseph William Santamaria 
on June 10 at St. Cecilia Catholic 
Church in Fort Meyers, Florida. 
Nancy attended GP high school 
and is an honor graduate of the 
University of Georgia, where she 
was a member of Phi Kappa 
Theta and Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
social sorority. Her fiance, a grad- 
uate of Lamar and Cornell Uni- 
versities, holds the rank of Lieu- 
tenant in the U. S. Navy Reserve. 
He is associated with the firm of 
Koetter, Tharp, and Cowell. 

SANDRA VOWELL. '59: 807 For- 
est Avenue, Johnson City. Tennes- 
see. Sandra and a friend from At- 
lanta spent two months this past 

fall touring Guatemala and Mexi- 
co. Sandra is attending Milligan 
College, working toward a B. S. de- 

SUSAN BLACK MAN, 1958-59: 
Mrs. James Sims, Jr., 313 West 
Madison Street, Pulaski, Tennes- 
see 38478. Susan and James an- 
nounce the arrival of a baby boy, 
James William, III, on November 
23. 1966. James is a manufactur- 
ing engineer with the Stanley 
Company, Inc. 

Mrs. K. H. Earnest, 308 Chanute 
Road, Goldsboro, North Carolina. 
Meredith's husband is a Captain in 
the Air Force. They have two 
gii-ls — Letitia Lee 6 and Dolores 
Ellen 3. 

EVELYN KIRTLEY, 1958-60: Mrs. 
Richard H. Keys, 7728 Nubbin 
Ridge Road, Knoxville, Tennessee 

PAMELA LIGNER, 1958-60: Mrs. 
Howard S. Warner, II, 120 Fill- 
more Street, Oxford, Mississippi. 
Howard graduated in June from 
Law School at Ole Miss. He plans 
to work for FBI later in the sum- 
mer. The Warners have a daugh- 
ter, Michelle 4. 

1958-60: Mrs. John Edward Rals- 
ton, 7804 Luscombe Drive, Knox- 
ville, Tennessee. Carolyn, a social 
welfare worker, is attending Grad- 
uate School at the University of 
Tennessee, working toward her 
Master's Degree in social work. 
The Ralstons have a daughter. 
Amy 4. 

NAN KAISER, 1959-60: Mrs. 
Keith Martin, 7107 Lugary Street, 
Houston, Texas. The Martins have 
a baby boy, John Keith, born 
March "28, 1967. 

LYN PACE, 1959-60: Mrs. Robert 
T.Wright 533 Second Street, Apt. 
2. Marietta, Ohio 45750. Lyn and 
Bob were mariied on March 18, 
1867, in Huntington, Tennessee. 
Lyn worked at the University of 
Tennessee Clinical Research in 
Memphis as a dietitian until 
March. Bob is a metalurgical en- 
gineer' for Union Carbide Corpor- 

SUSAN SHAVER, 1959-61, was 
married to Mr. Edward Stephen 
Kidd on Tuesday, the thirtieth of 
May, 1966, in Lexington, Ken- 
tucky. Susan is working as a sec- 
retary in Eastern Kentucky Uni- 
versity Library, and her husband 
is attending graduate school. They 
reside at 210 South Third Street, 
Apt. 3, Richmond. Kentucky 40475. 

Mrs. Ronald Earle Southworth, 
550 Shoshoni Trail, Georgetown, 
Kentucky 40324. Ronald is assoc- 

iated with the Honeycrust Bakery. 
The Southworths have two chil- 
dren — Freeman 2 and Ronnie 5. 

ANGELA BELOIS, '60: 4409 
Granny White Pike, Nashville, 
Tennessee. Angela assists her 
father in his ice cream and candy 
store, "Candy Land." 

Thomas J. Fulks, 216 - 42nd 
Street, Gulfport, Mississippi 39501. 
Tom is in the refrigeration and 
air conditioning business. In May, 
Tom and Pat rented a 30-foot 
sloop out of West Palm Beach, 
Florida, and went "island hopping" 
in the Bahamas for a week. Pat 
felt that her classes in sailing at 
GP helped her a lot in this trip. 
She was captain of the senior 
class team in '60 when it won the 
sailing tournament at GP. 

Richard H. Sparks, 4361 East 
Brookhaven Drive. N. E., Atlanta, 
Geoi-gia 30319. Anne enjoyed the 
Alumnae Weekend at Gulf Park 
in March. 

CAROL KING, '60: Mrs. Walker 
L. Warffoid, Jr., 224 Wales Ave- 
nue, Charlotte, North Carolina. 
Carol's husband is associated with 
the Wachovia Bank & Trust Com- 
pany. The Warffords have a 
daughter, Elizabeth Travis, 9 

BETTY BRADLEY, 1960-62, is to 
be married on June 17 to Mr. Jim 
Wooten of Mayfield, Kentucky. Mr. 
Wooten is attending Law School 
at the University of Kentucky. 
Betty was graduated from Wil- 
liam and Mary College and is 
attending Georgetown University. 

BETTY BRITE, '61: Mrs. Joseph 
A. Gannon, 374 Calle Jacaranda, 
Brownsville, Texas 78520. Betty 
and Joe received their B. S. De- 
grees at Texas A — Joe in Sec- 
ondary and Betty in Elementary 
Education. Joe is employed at the 
Union Carbide plant in Browns- 

John Knox Stephens, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stephens 
(Harriet Widmer '62), 

Mrs. Michael Ray Cathey 

ville as assistant to the Director 
of Personnel and Industrial Rela- 
tions. Betty taught school, but 
now is a full-time housekeeper 
and wife. She played the leading 
female role, Daisy Durdle, in "Lo 
and Behold," presented by the 
Brownsville's Living Theatre. The 
production was a big success! It 
looks as though Betty's training 
with Miss Picking at GP has left 
its imprint. 

FRANCES MASON, '61: Mrs. Jack 
Pittman, 11031 Sageheather, Hous- 
ton, Texas 770-34. Sally and Jack 
have a three-year old son, Jeffrey. 
Jack is a power consultant for 
Houston Lighting and Power Com- 
pany and is attending Law School. 

VICKI BROOKS, 1960-61, was 
married to Mr. Farouk Abdulla on 
December 23, 1966, in Sarasota, 
Florida. He is working toward his 
PhD in Plant Science at the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee. The couple 
I'esides at Crest Ridge Apts., No. 
104, Knoxville, Tennessee 37919. 

63: Mrs. Alvin Wilson, 302 East 
Washington Sti'eet, Athens, Ala- 
bama 35611. The Wilsons are 
working on Masters' Degrees at 
Athens College — Tallulah in sec- 
ondary education and Alvin in en- 

John U. Miller, III, Washington 
Terrace Apts.. No. 11, Cookeville, 
Tennessee 38501. John is an at- 
torney for the Cordell Hull Dam 
project. The Millers will be living 
in Cookeville for about a year. 

Roy Patterson, P. 0. Box 136, Ver- 
non, Texas 76384. The Pattersons 
have lived in Argentina, Lagos, 
Nigeria, West Africa, and Bogota, 
Columbia. It has been quite an 
experience, and Jean loves all of 
the travelling. The couple an- 
nounce the arrival of a daughter. 
Amy, on February 3, 1967. 

Charles M. Meyer, c/o H. W. 
Bland, Armstrong, Alabama 36002. 
The Meyers are living in the 
Philippines. Charles is in the 
Armed Services. 

PEGGY O'NEAL, '62: 610 Ameri- 
cana Drive, Apt. 201, Annapolis, 
Maryland. Peggy is to be married 
in June. 

was married to Mr. Dick Meeks, 
formerly of Greenwood, Missis- 
sippi, on April 1, 1967. Dick is a 
medical student at Tulane Uni- 
versity. The couple will reside in 
New Orleans. 

The engagement of DONNA 
FORCUM, 1961-62, to Mr. Louis 
Christopher Williams has been an- 
nounced by her parents. The wed- 
ding will take place August 19. 
Donna received her A. B. Degree 
fi'om the University of Kentucky 
where she was a member of Chi 
Omega Sorority and was Home- 
coming Queen in 1965. She has 
been a teacher with the Nashville 
Metropolitan School System at 
Rosebank Elementary School. Mr. 
Williams was graduated from the 
University of the South at Sewa- 


Mrs. David Charlton 

nee, Tennessee, where he was a 
member of Phi Delta Theta Fra- 
ternity. After the wedding, the 
couple will reside in Phoenix, Ari- 
zona, where Mr. Williams will 
enter the American Institute for 
Foreign Trade. 

DONNA GEORGE, 1961-62: Buf- 
falo Trail, Morristown, Tennessee. 
Donna has been working as a 
proofreader for the Citizen's Tri- 
iDune, a Morristown paper. 

HOPE McCROSKEY, 1961-62: 841 
Cherokee Boulevard, Knoxville, 
Tennessee. Hope is a senior at the 
University of Tennessee, majoring 
in Spanish. Last year she attended 
the University of the Seven Seas 
and was a member of the around 
the world cruise, departing from 
the States in February and return- 
ing in June. There were 350 young 
jnen and women on this tour. 

won three gold seals in the annual 
art show at the Ringling School of 
Art, Sarasota, Florida. This sum- 
mer she will pursue her art study 
at Cape Cod, Massachusetts. In 
the fall she hopes to work on her 
Masters' Degree at Boston Uni- 

SALLY ISBELL, '63: Woodlawn 
Terrace Apts.. # 1, Kingsport, 
Tennessee 37665. Sally has a po- 
sition with Tennessee Eastman 
Corporation as sales coordinator. 

CAROL LOWRY, '63: Carol is a 
legal secretary for the firm of Ar- 
nold, Golden, and Gregory, in At- 
lanta. She and SHERRY JOHN- 

fr-f 9W>-^* iH^^f^HtSf^ 

Mrs. Tony McNay (StuI 

King ij- 

SON, '60, share an apartment at 
Red Lion Apts., Apt. D-101, 26th 
Street, Atlanta, Georgia 30309. 
Sherry is Women's Editor for 
WSB in Atlanta. Both girls visited 
in Morristown, Tennessee, recent- 


TINYA PATRICK, '63: 113 Ridge- 
mont Road, Johnson City, Tennes- 
see. Tinya visited JANE GAS- 

KINS, '63. and MELINDA STI- 
VERS, '63. for five days in De- 
cember. Both of them are teachin-^' 
in New Orleans. On April 29, Tin- 
ya flew Pan Am to Europe and re- 
turned to the States the latter 
part of May. While in Europe, she 
visited her cousin who is connected 
with the Embassy at Iran. 

1962-63: Mrs. Robert Priddy, 8003 
Denaroya Drive, S. W., Hunts- 
ville, A"labama 35801. Martha was 
married July 30, 1966. Her hus- 
band is a giaduate of the Univer- 
sity of Alabama and was an elec- 
trical engineer with Si^erry Engi- 
neering Corporation before enter- 
ing Officers' Candidate School at 
Fort Sill, Oklahoma. Martha is 
teaching the fourth grade at the 
Huntsville Elementary School. 

63: Mrs. William T. Hollis, Apt. 
R-2. Golf Range Apts., Souther- 
lanil Avenue, Knoxville, Tennessee. 
William received a law degree 
from the University of Tennessee 
in June. There is a daughter, 
Caiole Ann 2, in this family. 

LINDA LEE WEST, 1962-63: Mrs. 
James Stratton, 1784 Augusta 
Court, Lexington, Kentucky. James 
is a data process representative 
for IBM. The Strattons have a 
daughtei', Dede Rae 2. 

Michael Dioguardi. Diane and Mi- 
chael were mai-ried May 5, 1966. 
Diane was graduated from Rollins, 
majoring in English. Her husband, 
also a graduate of Rollins, is an 
Economics major. He is employed 
with the J. C. Bradfoid Brokerage 
Company. Diane and Michael are 
moving to Nashville. 

TON, '65; P. 0. Box 97, Tunica, 
NANCY ARCHER, 1962-63: 25 
Oakwood Drive, Mississippi City, 

to be married in July. 

married to Mr. Tony McNay on 
Saturday, September" 3, 1966, at 
Emanuel Episcopal Church, Bris- 
tol, Virginia. Mr. McNay is a 
graduate of Davidson College, 
Davidson, North Carolina. The 
couple resides at 535-B Wakefield 
Drive, Charlotte, North Carolina. 

was married to Mr. Ernest M. 
Powers in June. 1966, at the First 
Methodist Church in Winchester, 
Tennessee. After a wedding trip 
to New Orleans, the couple is re- 
siding at 3955 Manor Road, Chat- 
tanooga, Tennessee 37411. 

William Cathcart, c/o 1711 Ran. 
del Road, Oklahoma City, Oklaho- 


ma 73116. The Cathcarts announce 
the airival of a daughter, Virginia 
Lane, on Christmas Day. 

graduated from the University of 
Georgia in June. She majored in 
elementary education and did her 
practice teaching in Atlanta. 

MARY K. DEITMEYER, 1963-64: 
1605 South Third, Beatrice, Ne- 
braska. Kathleen is engaged to 
Mr. Roger Michael Beverage. The 
wedding is planned for Monday, 
August 7. Kathleen was graduated 
from the University of Nebraska 
in June and is a member of Kap- 
]ia Kappa Gamma Sorority. Mr. 
Beverage, also a graduate from 
the University of Nebraska in 
June, will enter the University of 
Nebraska College of Law in Sep- 
tember. He is a member of Sigma 
Phi E]isilon fraternity and of Phi 
Alpha Theta. 

1963-64: Mrs. John Ingle, Lake- 
shore Apts. No. 12, Johnson City, 
Tennessee. Both Sandra and John 
are students at East Tennessee 
State University in Johnson City. 
Sandra is majoring in Business 
Education and John, in Business 

SUSAN PRE AS, 1963-64: Susan 
entered Memphis State University 
this past January. She is a senior 
majoring in home economics. 

Mrs. Ken Bronkie, 4694 Cotton 
Drive. Apt. No. 2, Memphis Ten- 
nessee 38118. After Gulf ' Park, 
Elizabeth was graduated from Pa- 
tricia Stevens Modeling and Fash- 
ion Merchandising School in Mem- 
phis. She was married on January 
7, 1967, in Grenada, Mississippi, 
her home town, and is working for 
a cotton company as a secretary 
and modeling part-time. 

'65: Mrs. F. F. Evans, Jr., 6440 
South Claiborne, Apt. 316, New 
Oileans. Louisiana 70125. 

SUSAN HOOD, '65: Mrs. J. L. 
Beigfeld, 6500 - 1 Voss Village 
Mall, Houston, Texas 77027. 

Box 1523, Columbus, Georgia. 
Tootsie's father died in March, 
1967. We extend sincere sympathy 
to the Waddell family. 

1669 Ardmore Road, Fort Myers, 
Florida. Sandy attended the Uni- 
versity of South Florida in Tampa 
this past year. She visited Gulf 
Park during Commencement. 

TON, '65: P.O. Box 67. Tunica, 

v« \ 

-v.. ' 

The children of Mr. and Mrs. Earl P. Welch i ELIZABETH 
HIGHTOWER '56) — Philip, Earl Parks III, and David. 

(Continued from Page 23) 

PATRICIA CORBIN, 1964-65: 121 
Outer Drive, Oak Ridji'e. Tennes- 
see. Pat is a junior at the Uni- 
versity of Alabama, majoring in 
education. She visited Alpha Delta 
Pi sistei's in Pensacola, Florida, 
and Thomasville, Georgia, during 
the Easter Holidays. While in 
Pensacola, she attended the Pen- 
sacola PGA tournament and en- 
joyed watching the pros play golf. 

MARY JANE HIGH, 1964-6.5, will 
be graduated from Peabody Uni- 
versity in August. She is majoring 
in mathematics. 

65: Kelly Avenue, Georgetown, 
Kentucky. Dana's engagement to 
Mr. Paul Kashgerian has been an- 
nounced. A June wedding is plan- 
ned. Mr. Kashgerian is a gradu- 
ate of Georgetown College and re- 
ceived his Masters' Degree at the 
University of Kentucky. He is 
teaching in Philadelphia, Pennsyl- 
vania. Dana is a sophomore at 
UK and is a member of Delta 
Delta Sorority. 

JOSEPHINE LAKE, 1963-65: 31 
South Barksdale, Memphis, Ten- 
nessee. Jo is attending the Pa- 
tricia Stevens Modeling and 
Fashion Merchandising School. 

PAMELA PERKINS. 1963-65: 45 
Hilltop Road, Biltmore Forest, 
Asheville. North Carolina. 

PAMELA WATSON, 1964-65, is a 
junior at Ole Miss where she is 
majoring in elementary education 
and is a member of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma Sorority. Her home ad- 
dress is 318 West Walnut Street, 
Princeton. Indiana. 

married to Mr. James Franklin 
Thames on Wednesday, the tvven- 
ty-ei,ghth of December, 1966, at 

the Christ Episcopal Church in 
Ponte Vedra Beach, Florida. 

SUSAN LEVY, '66, is a junior at 
the University of Tennessee, ma- 
joring in speech and drama. She 
pledged Alpha Delta Pi. 

BECKY O'CONNOR, '66, is a 
junior majoring in elementary ed- 
ucation at the University of Ten- 
nessee. She pledged Kappa Kappa 
Gamma sorority. During a recent 
visit to Gulf Park campus, Becky 
enjoyed seeing many former Gulf 
Park students who are now at- 
tending the University of Ala- 

daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Donald 
Pranke, was married to Mr. An- 
drew Leo Meyer on Saturday, the 
sixth of May, 1967, at Saint 
Anne's Catholic Church, Houston, 
Texas. Following the ceremony, a 
reception was held at the Rice 
University Faculty Club. 

South Pine, Geneva, Illinois 60134. 

6020 Midnight Pass, Siesta Key, 
Florida 33578. Betzi was named 
Chi Omega's outstanding pledge 
of the year at Rollins College. 
She plans to transfer to the Uni- 
versity of Alabama next year. 

Mrs. Sam Turner, 1206 Eager Av- 
enue, Albany, Georgia 31701. Sam 
teaches Industrial Arts at the Al- 
bany High School. The Turners 
announce the arrival of a baby 
boy, born March 20, 1967, weigh- 
ing in at seven pounds. 

1965-66: Glenn Augur, Athens, 
Alabama 35611. Peggy is a junior 
at Auburn University, majoring 
in elementary education. She will 
be married on August 28 to Tom- 


my Mobley of Athens. Her fiance 
is attending the School of Busi- 
ness Administration at Auburn. 

1965-66: 34 Outer Drive Oak, Tennessee 37832. Judy is a 
sophomore at the University of 



rar.v P. Whichard, Route 1. Box 
256, Edenton, North Carolina 

Jackson, 538 South Delaware, Co- 
lumbus, Kansas 66725. Sally was 
the riding instructor 1959-60. Joe 
is in the banking business. The 
Jacksons have a son, Joe, Jr. 5. 
Sally has a small stable and helps 
forty 4-H children with their rid- 

cello, Florida. 

7400 Clarewood Drive, Apt. 812, 
Houston. Texas 77036. "Throg" 
visited Gulf Park campus in the 
Spring. Her trip to Gulf Park was 
her birthday present from her 
daughter, Exna. 

MR. IKE WEBBER of Boston, 
Massachusetts, visited with Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Sadler in April. 

Mrs. Harriet Smith and her 
daughter, Margaret, are on tour 
in Europe. They have been joined 
by her older daughter, Milanne, 
who has just completed .a tour of 
duty with the Peace Corps in Tu- 

Sincere sympathy is expressed to 
the family of Col. Eugene Wink 
in the death of his grandson, Lt. 
Gene Harold McDaniel, who was •» 
killed in an automobile accident 
on Sunday, July 2, enroute to his 
first post of duty. Lt. McDaniel 
was a June graduate of Missis- 
sippi Southern University and 
was commissioned the following- 
day into the Medical Corps of the 
Army. At the commissioning, Col. 
Wink presented his grandson with 
the Presentation Saber which had 
been given to Col. Wink in 1931. 
Funeral services for Lt. McDaniel 
were held in the chapel at Fort 
Barrancas at the Pensacola Naval 
Air Station. 

Mrs. Mary Meeker Hubbell of 
Springfield, Missouri, has given a 
silver goblet to be awarded to the 
Outstanding Horsewoman of the 
Year. The Lavonia Loehr Trophy 
is a permanent one, which re- 
mains on display at the college.